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20120901
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Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)
'd met bin laden, he'd met khalid sheikh mohammed. and so the fbi was, obviously, very interested in him. ferris was questioned beginning in march of 2003, and during the interviews with ferris, he mentioned this conversation that they had had with and this idea of shooting up the shopping mall. and also the name of christopher paul, the third man at this coffee shop came up. authorities started to piece all this together, and eventually in a sort of slow domino effect the three were arrested and charged. so ferris, the pakistani immigrant, was -- ultimately pleaded guilty to two charges of terrorism-related crimes. he pleaded guilty in a secret, closed deal in may in virginia. may of 2003. the idea was that he had a lot to offer the government, and he might be able to get a reduction in his sentence based on the information he could provide. unfortunately, his case leaked, and the government was forced to publicize his conviction in that june. and at that point everything went to heck. ferris was very upset. he'd lost his bar going chips. meanwhile, the government -- the bargaining chip
mohammed so the fbi was obviously interested in him. fairness saw' questions began in march of 2003 and during the interviews with ferris, he mentioned this conversation that he had had with him and this idea of shooting at a shopping mall and also the name of christopher paul, sophos. authorities started to piece this together and eventually in a sort of slow domino effect of a free were arrested and charged. as of the pakistani immigrant was ultimately pleaded guilty to the two charges of terrorism related crimes and he pleaded guilty in a secret closed deal in may in virginia, may 2003. the idea is that he had a lot to offer the government and she might people to get a reduction in his sentence based on the information he could provide. unfortunately his case leaked into the government was forced to publicize his conviction in that june. but at that point everything went to hack and he lost his bargaining chips. meanwhile the government was extremely interested in of the committee civilian who ran a self on japan had a family, and they were tracking him and they became more and m
. and working with the fbi to my guys give their info. take eight to mark down six. and all these trucks went back to loading docks and know,. and their own loading dock was a guy, the truckers who were a bit scared. they kill lose their jobs if they didn't pay attention. i want more of rich deft
and the fbi was very interested in him. ferris was questioned march 2003. he mentioned a conversation they had and the idea to shoot up some shopping mall. and also the name of christopher came up. even to the in the slowdown in effect with three were arrested and a charge. and also would terrorism related crimes he pleaded guilty in may in virginia of 2003. the radio was he had a lot to offer the government and could maybe get a reduction in his sentence. but his case leaked and the government was forced to publicize the conviction and then ferris loss a bargaining chip meanwhile the government was very interested in that somali immigrant. he had a family and they were tracking him and more concerned about the shopping mall threat. somebody made a throw a comment and we announced to them government agents spent weeks searching every mall in columbus at med -- midnight with search dogs, the s.w.a.t. teams looking for anything. maybe a bomb. there is something comical that there could be bombs sitting in village uraeus shopping malls but the government to could not take anything for granted. th
of the terrorism training camps. met weathered and mohamed and the fbi was interested in him. faris was questioned beginning in mar of 2003. and during the interviews with faris, he mentioned the conversation they had with and the idea of shooting up a shopping mall. and also the name of christopher paul, the third man at this coffee shop came up. authorities started to piece it together and eventually in a sort of slow domino effect, the three were arrested and charged. so faris, the pakistan immigrant was ultimately pleaded guilty to two chargeses of terrorism-related crimes. he pleaded guilty in a secret closed deal in may in virginia. may of 2003. the idea was that he had a lot to have offer the government and he might be able to get a reduction in the sentence based orb the information he could provide. unfortunately the case leaked, and government was forced to publicize his conviction that june. and at that point, everything went to heck. he was upset. he lost the bargaining chip. they were extremely interested in the somali immigrant. he ran a cell phone shop and had a family. they were tr
bridges, the fbi and the federal government and the cold war: after harry bridges and were relentless in doing so, determining if two term in prison because you're such an labor leader. vince was a great chance in a civil rights. events under progressive rights ticket. the fbi goes with everything he has and is thrown in prison on tax charges twice, but he raises his rally brewed up tough irish kids. tearing callanan who lives in this neighborhood rather, his brother patrick who has gone on as lawyers themselves. and terry of coors was the of san francisco. the only da who was given a hot fix by janis joplin and nearly overdosed and live to become da of san francisco. so this is a book they really told itself i have to say. the stories and characters are truly larger than life. >> just after that, the mike's opinion and brian brightman worked in hallinan's office and they were the guys who started halo, ashbury political organization and ran out of baghdad's front parlor. it was a victorian house and they were providing medical services to all the kids back up is to in the neighborhoo
well-respected people. when i got the fbi file because bob was an fbi agent in world war ii, turns out that no one ever forgot they were jewish. when they interviewed the townspeople. fine, high type jewish folks. it was relevant, but not to bob as he was growing up. he didn't see anti-semitism, and as i said in the book, he thought the cutest girls were at the baptist young people's union. that's where he was. he wanted to get legislated president of the union, but the minister, i think it's minister, i'm jewish, so i don't know what i'm talking about, but the minister said he couldn't be. if not for that, he would have been elected president. [laughter] sometimes he tells the story and says he was legislated president, and then they have to take it back because they explained that he was jewish. i think that among his peers, it was not that big of an issue that he was jewish. when he got to the university of texas, whose student body population was larger than the whole top he grew up in, it was an issue. he was only invited to pledge jewish fraternities, and it was a rude awakening
bringing them inspect the fbi, cia, white house. so the infull traition has been going on for quite awhile. it's serious business. we need a president who is going to be able to take this on and not worry about the political correctness. the reason -- one the huge reasons we're in the mess because president bush and president obama for slightly different reasons, the political correctness aspect has driven a lot of it. we're doing muslim voted reach. it's not a war against islam. we need a president and leadership here who can identify who is the enemy, cho who is the threat how we're going to deal with it. bill oh o rely asked mr. president is the muslim brotherhood a threat to the united states? they are a sworn enemy of the united states. there's a lot of talk about how they renounced violence. that's a temporary measure until they get power. watch what they do in egypt when they have power. if you're a christian in egypt you better your bags and get out now this is curtains for you. so when bill asked ron paul that ask he tap danced. he didn't answer it directly. of course the muslim b
for several reasons. one, there was the fbi's and counterintelligence program which was quite successful and enduring a few things, installing agent provocateurs within the party which created some of this discord that exist now in the party between different factions. they were successful in all intel program, just police repression. so people were dying, a part of a to write about in the book is that health programs, there's a way in which the health programs respond to the fact that members of the party were dying in armed conflicts with the police, with state authorities, federal authorities and the sorts of things. with that decimate the ranks of the part in a very fatal and material way, was partly why the party disbanded. and i think politics just change. things change. so the party ends in the early 1980s. the world's change between 1968 and 1980, and activists have it easier i think we know in the social movement literature and sociology, to be an activist when you're 18 or 20, you do have mortgaged we you don't have children. the life stakes can be often a lot lower for being a
to the fbi, but in the meantime, i've been instructed to give you this link. and the link was to a media matters hit job on the entire book and didn't even address the specific question that the reporter was looking for. now, the reason that's relevant is that the daily caller did a big expose about how the white house was working with media matters on messaging on a weekly basis, and, of course, media matters pushes their talking point out to left-leaning web sites, mainstream web sites and msnbc and i'm not sure about cnn, but the fact is they're working together. so the idea that the justice department would be willing to, um, peddle this george soros-funded web site material to try and discredit the entire book, um, really shows what they're interested in. they're not interested in answering any questions, as usual they're handing it off to an outside organization. but also they are collaborating on messaging and using media matters as a way to get their talking points out to the media. >> katie, i have a question. this is such a dumb, stupid plan that anybody in this room would have
misused the state government and was arrested by the fbi. how he talked himself out of the governor's office and into prison. then a first-hand account of the first female class-action lawsuit against her former employer, newsweek. indigo girls revolt. how the women of newsweek sue their bosses and changed workplace. and i am the change, barack obama and the crisis of liberalism, charles kessler examines president obama's political thinking andts
and was arrested by the fbi in how rod blagojevich toxins out of of of the governor's office and into prison. .. >> another atlantic writer, national correspondent robert cab land, reports -- kaplan, reports on the intersection between geography and international relations in "the revenge of geography: what the map tells us about coming conflicts and the battle against fate." washington post associate editor bob bob woodward recounts congress and the obama administration's attempts to restore the u.s. economy over the last three-and-a-half years. look for these titles in bookstores this coming week and watch for the authors in the near future on booktv and on booktv.org. >> up next on booktv, former north chicago superintendent of schools patricia pickles presents her thoughts on how to improve the american educational systemment -- system. [applause] >> first, i thank the business leaders for allowing me to share my visit -- vision in education. i also want to recognize some of the groups or organizations that i provide service and support, aka, alpha capita alpha -- kappa alpha, the urban
are growing in mexico. it's a little bit of a diversion but you know that chart that the fbi puts out with productivity continuing to grow and wages flat, the same charge is true of canada and the same charge is true of mexico. so, there is plenty of room here for an expansive and inclusive politics, but first you have to get the out of the trough. [laughter] talk into the microphone. >> actually i have a question about, you give a lot of great ideas but i'm wondering what your proposal on a day-to-day -- sounds like around education or a big picture story? a constitutional amendment movement was like -- [inaudible] >> there are people in this room there are professional organizers and, but you know it's like any other campaign. the idea i think is so simple and already you have 75% of the people with you. it doesn't seem too hard to me. to have success, to have good success. what it means literally is you have to create a campaign in all the states because at some point you have to get this put through the state. it's not going to happen -- though there are seven -- are fighting for
cohen and john chase report on how rod blagojevich was arrested by the fbi in
a drill agencies like homeland security, fbi, border patrol is using drugs on the southern and northern border. they've been giving out to companies that make the drones. permits have been issued to some universities that are working with the pentagon and they've been given to about 30 police departments to experiment with drugs. well, the drug manufacturers have been very upset with the faa and send the, this is a growth industry. we need a market. we need to solve these drones at home. but speed up this process. so what do they do? they formed their own lobby group in the new piece of legislation and they got their own members of congress to form a drone caucus. now think about all the things you can have a caucus about to help schoolchildren, to feed the homeless. i mean, a million things. there's a group of 58 congresspeople do think it's their duty elected by we the people to go into congress and address what they say is the urgent need to see more of these unmanned vehicles being used both overseas and here in the united states. so they passed a piece of legislation on february 14
Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)

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